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corporate culture

Busting myths: why keeping it in the family can be good news when it comes to CEOs

Family CEOs are more likely to make employees feel positive about their workplace and stay longer due to their ‘emotion-evoking double role’, finds a new study co-authored by Dr Jochen Menges of Cambridge Judge Business School. Dr Jochen Menges The…

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The CEO of a family business talks to his daughter and son.

Helping BT to innovate management and technology

The work of Philip Stiles of Cambridge Judge Business School in helping BT adapt its organisational culture is featured in an article on the University of Cambridge website.  Dr Philip Stiles The work of Philip Stiles, Associate Professor in Corporate…

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Business people having a video conference.

How can organisations adopt fit-for-purpose cultures?

Organisations should follow a four-stage model for creating functional cultures that includes analysing different environmental changes, says a study co-authored at Cambridge Judge. Dr Yeun Joon Kim The consequences of organisational culture have been extensively studied in management journals, but…

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How can organisations adopt fit-for-purpose cultures?

Businesses must back up their sustainability promises says new handbook

Businesses need to back up their 'exciting' narratives on sustainability with clear implementation, says a new Handbook on the Business of Sustainability co-authored by faculty and others at Cambridge Judge Business School. Businesses often have "exciting" narratives about sustainability but…

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Sunlight shining through the tree canopy onto a glass building.

Phys: Remote working is ‘mixed bag’ for employee wellbeing and productivity, study finds

Adapting remote and hybrid work policies to employees’ specific work-life situations can result in increased well-being and productivity, but many employees are stuck in an increasing number of low-quality meetings when working remotely, says new study co-authored by Thomas Roulet,…

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MIT Sloan Review: How shifts in remote behaviour affect employee wellbeing

Thomas Roulet, Associate Professor in Organisation Theory at Cambridge Judge Business School, has co-authored an article on how shifts in remote behaviour affect employee well-being. Working from home made many people feel more productive. There is, however, a cost to…

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The Telegraph: Does power really corrupt? Why genetics could be behind politicians repeating career-ending mistakes

Thomas Roulet, Associate Professor in Organisation Theory at Cambridge Judge Business School and author of The power of being divisive, is among experts who believe people pursuing power could be genetically influenced to either seek authority directly or exhibit the…

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Philanthropy in the arts world

The roles of 'respectability' (age and recognition) and 'reputability' (artistic merit and celebrity) are very different in driving philanthropic donation to cultural organisations, finds new study co-authored by Dr Thomas Roulet of Cambridge Judge Business School. Within the worlds of…

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Philanthropy in the arts world: ancient statue.

Above the Law: Are the stories about your law firm worth telling?

James Goodnow, a student on the Master of Studies in Entrepreneurship programme at Cambridge Judge Business School, discusses the culture of law firms. “At its core, a firm is little more than a group of people who have agreed to…

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Embracing LGBTQIA+ diversity in the corporate world

Diversity has soared to top of the agenda for businesses across the board in recent years, and for good reason; diverse teams have been shown to perform up to 30% better than their less diverse counterparts, according to research by…

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Colourful Pride flag.

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